Quotes by degree

Quotes 1 till 15 of 111.

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  • Aristotle
    Aristotle
    Greek philosopher 384 BC - 322 BC
    Aristotle
    - +
    +32
    Anyone can become angry - that is easy. But to be angry with the right person, to the right degree, at the right time, for the right purpose, and in the right way - this is not easy.
  • Martin Luther King
    Martin Luther King
    American preacher 1929-1968
    Martin Luther King
    - +
    +4
    Everybody can be great... because anybody can serve. You don't have to have a college degree to serve. You don't have to make your subject and verb agree to serve. you only need a heart full of grace. a soul generated by love.
  • Stendhal
    Stendhal
    French writer (ps. of Marie Henri Beyle) 1783-1842
    Stendhal
    - +
    +3
    A very small degree of hope is sufficient to cause the birth of love.
  • Babe Paley
    Babe Paley
    American socialite and style icon 1915-1978
    Babe Paley
    - +
    +1
    All anger is not sinful, because some degree of it, and on some occasions, is inevitable. But it becomes sinful and contradicts the rule of Scripture when it is conceived upon slight and inadequate provocation, and when it continues long.
  • Aaron Neville
    Aaron Neville
    - +
    +1
    It's a 360-degree sound experience. Like you're in the middle of the band. A lot of people have the technology to play the format, so why not put it out there. It sounds great.
  • Sigmund Freud
    Sigmund Freud
    Austrian psychiatrist 1856-1939
    Sigmund Freud
    - +
     0
    A certain degree of neurosis is of inestimable value as a drive, especially to a psychologist.
  • Carl Jung
    Carl Jung
    Swiss psychiatrist and psychoanalyst 1875-1961
    Carl Jung
    - +
     0
    A criminal becomes a popular figure because he unburdens in no small degree the consciences of his fellow man, for now they know once more where evil is to be found.
  • Eleanor Roosevelt
    Eleanor Roosevelt
    American "First Lady" and columnist 1884-1962
    Eleanor Roosevelt
    - +
     0
    A trait no other nation seems to possess in quite the same degree that we do - namely, a feeling of almost childish injury and resentment unless the world as a whole recognizes how innocent we are of anything but the most generous and harmless intentions.
  • Alfred Marshall
    Alfred Marshall
    British economist 1842-1924
    Alfred Marshall
    - +
     0
    Again, most of the chief distinctions marked by economic terms are differences not of kind but of degree.
  • Thomas Mann
    Thomas Mann
    German Author, Critic 1875-1955
    Thomas Mann
    - +
     0
    An art whose medium is language will always show a high degree of critical creativeness, for speech is itself a critique of life: it names, it characterizes, it passes judgment, in that it creates.
  • J.G. Ballard
    J.G. Ballard
    English novelist, short story writer 1930-2009
    J.G. Ballard
    - +
     0
    An arts degree is like a diploma in origami.
  • Henri-Frédéric Amiel
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel
    Swiss philosopher and poet 1821-1881
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel
    - +
     0
    An error is the more dangerous in proportion to the degree of truth which it contains.
  • Martin Farquhar Tupper
    Martin Farquhar Tupper
    English writer and poet 1810-1889
    Martin Farquhar Tupper
    - +
     0
    Anger is a noble infirmity; the generous failing of the just; the one degree that riseth above zeal, asserting the prerogative of virtue.
  • Carl von Clausewitz
    Carl von Clausewitz
    Prussian general and military 1780-1831
    Carl von Clausewitz
    - +
     0
    Any complex activity, if it is to be carried on with any degree of virtuosity, calls for appropriate gifts of intellect and temperament. If they are outstanding and reveal themselves in exceptional achievements, their possessor is called a 'genius'.
    Source: On War (1832)
  • Carl von Clausewitz
    Carl von Clausewitz
    Prussian general and military 1780-1831
    Carl von Clausewitz
    - +
     0
    Any move made in a state of tension will be of more important, and will have more results, than it would have made in a state of eqilibrium. In times of maximum tension this importance will rise to an infinite degree.
    Source: On War (1832)
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